TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1934 T HE MICHIGAN DAILY
Defensive P 1 a y Pleases
Coach; Squad To Work
On Perfecting Details
Purple Coach Resigns
swell And Sherf Are Almost University Boxers
S'nors And Both From Cal'met To FightAt Armory
A PPARENTLY beating Michigan 13
to 6 was not enough to keep Dick
Hanley his job at Northwestern. A
year ago a victory of that sort over
Michigan would have made him thel
toast of the Wildcat campus but there
is no honor for one who only gives
Ier's stomach but most players only
use them in self-defense against a
"dirty" team or individual player.i
Wildcat Captain Roger Heuss
said, in a private conversation
after the 1933 Michigan-North-1
western game, that Hanley had
instructed the team to "get
Those who saw the game say j
it was one of the "dirtiest" ever
played in the Big Ten.E
"It was a good start" was the atti- the coup de grace to an expiring op-
tude toward Saturday's 31-25 victory ponent.
over Michigan State, reflected by the A seemingly acceptable explanation
Varsity basketball squad as it resumed of the faculty's request that Hanley
practice yesterday. resign (outside of this year's record of
Although the showing of the team only two Conference wins) is offered
was highly pleasing to Coach Frank- by a correspondent of ours in Evan-
lin Cappon in its distinct improve- ston.
ment, careful ironing-out of the sev-
eral flaws exhibited and a general He says that Manley was cor-
polishing process has been ordered. dially disliked by the faculty be-
The immediate objective of the cause he taught "dirty" football
squad is a victory over Western State sucndasncouyag wshallow heroics,
Teachers College, perennial small such as playing without head-
college champions of the state, to- gears.
morrow night at Kalamazoo. Dis- Undoubtedly there are dirty foot-
tinctly heartened by Saturday's vic- ball teams and clean ones - and
tory, a win over the Hilltoppers is Northwestern hasn't been among the
more than a prospect. latter during the last few years. If
Retains Six-Footers there were 40 officials on the field in-
stead of four a team that wanted to
The Michigan State game gave "get" someone could do it with little
credit to Coach Cappon's determina- fear of penalty.
tion to retain his lineup of six-foot- Eeyolg otalpae nw
ers,annommdaehng ntt Every ; ollege football player knows'
er.and no immediate change in thatth little tricks, an extra twist of a
lineup is considered. Although short thelicrersanextatpastly
of dsplyingthedegee o poishball-carrier's ankle, an apparently
of displaying the degree of polish inadvertent collision when covering:
which Cal pon expecs Conferee a pass, an upraised knee in a tack-
circles, the team reflected his faith
in its potentialties.
the defensive showing of the team, L w eCa l
Especially pleasing to Cappon was edfniesoigo h em
which allowed the Spartan quintet Chathain Gam e
but three field goals in the first half,
none of them coming on breaks'un-
der the basket. Although the de- Seasons s B e5s
fense showed signs in the second per- -_-_
iod of slackening, much in the man-
ner" of the Michigan State Normal -Heyliger, Berryman Show"
game, the Spartans never offered a M
definite threat against the Wolver- arked Improvement;
ine lead. Defense Air Tight
The only threat against the Mich-
igan lead came in the last period as Slightly recovered from the dis-j
the Wolverine reserves entered the appointment of having missed a
game and the Spartan offense began chance to topple the leaders of the
to function effectively under the Michigan-Ontario Hockey League,
basket. Coach Eddie Lowrey found himself
For the first time this year a Uni-
By M. K. WESTERN versitytboxer will fight in the main
John event of a Company K show, Elmer
Patrick Jewell Harold Sherf Cousineau, '36, meeting Tony Rupin-
Practically senior ski, Detroit, Wednesday at the Ar-
Hockey captain mory.
goalie Left wing Five other University fighters are
Sphinx and Michigamua on the 10-bout card: Walter Bietila,
Pi Kappa Alpha '38, lightweight; Walter Singer, '38;
lightweight; Joe Downey, '36, heavy-
Calumet, Michigan weight; Lawrence Ouimet, '38, ban-
Hair cuts twice a month. tamweight; and Art Downing, '38.
Never appeared in a beret welterweight.
Shoe size - 9 The Cousineau-Rupnski fight will
Politics - class president be five rounds, with all the remain-
High school - sophomore and senior High school - last three years ing bouts three rounds. Cousineau and
Janitor Secretary Rupinski are middleweights.
Downey, who is expected to go far
First appearance on Michigan's Takes his work almost 2 seriously. in the coming Golden Gloves tourna-
Coliseum very striking. During reg- Worked off most of requirements for ment, is said to be the most prom-
ular skating season, undertook to pull business ad school, after being here icig of the six fighters.
Sherf around rink. Latter, (best for some time, and then inadvertently
friend) put hand in one of Jewell'sdscvrdtabsd.w -y
pockets, tripped him from behind,
agd fell down, laughing. Jewell turned, course. Now he majors in gr. 3, with
saw piece of cloth on ice, stopped to ideas about playing pro hockey and
Michigan's eleven took terrific'
batterings during most of the 1934
season, especially at Minneapolis and
Columbus but at no time during the y
year did they suffer such an epidemicI
of twisted ankles as they did in the
Northwestern game. Regeczi, Ford,
Bolas and Everhardus all had to
leave the game because of such in--
juries. While twisted ankles are a
common affliction of football players Dick Hanley, Northwestern grid
they are also the easiest way to elim- mentor for the past eight years, and
inate an opponent. second only to Bob Zuppke of Illi-
nois in point of service in the Big
Perhaps we are laying ourselves Ten, who was forced to tender his
open to criticism when we bring resignation Saturday as head football
such charges against a coach who coach by a group of dissatisfied alum-
has just been removed, especially I ni.
when the charges cannot be
proved. Only such discussion,
however, can bring to light the
reasons for Hanley's dismissal. 1 Uapp er OT
Joslin Shows Improvement
The work of Dick Joslin showed the
greatest improvement in the defens-
ive department, according to Cappon,
and his shift to the back court on
defense appears to be permanent.
Joslin was also working effectively
off the backboards, especially during+
the first half, and his brilliant recov-
eries led to several scores, as he regis-
tered one spectacular tip-in shot for
his own part.
The play of John Gee at center
which featured the game also came in
for considerable comment at yester-1
day's practice. Gee, who led the
Wolverine scoring with 13 points, was
generally credited with displayingl
some of the form which the coaching
staff had hoped to realize.1
Scores On Pivot Shot
Especially effective in Gee's play
was the left-hand pivot shot just
away from the basket, with which he
counted four times, a tip-in follow1
shot and a long shot, with one foult
goal, completing his scoring.
Gee also showed considerable formt
at the pivot position, directing" thei
attack. On the jump at center Geei
was able to control the ball for thet
most part, but the big sophomore was
taken aside following yesterday'sc
practice by Coach Bennie Ooster-
baan for further drilling in that de- 1
able to pronounce last Saturday's per-
formance against Chatham as the
best of the season.
Vic Heyliger and Dick Berryman,
the only sophomores on the team,
were pointed out as the most im-
proved players of the week-end - not
only defensively but offensively.
Berryman has probably come the
farthest of the two. Unable to show
much in his first two games, he
seemed to gain confidence against
Chatham and besides being an im-
portant cog in forming one of the
tightest defenses seen on Coliseum ice,
showed an aggressiveness on offense
which surprised fans who have seen'
him in action before.
One of the most encouraging as-
pects of the game was the comeback
of Heyliger. After an ineffectual
performance the week before, the
Wolverine center bore out the con-
viction of Lowrey that he has great
possibilities by his good defensive
work and fine puck handling against
the. Maroons. His coach was not
thoroughly satisfied, however, point-
ing out that he is weak on "crash-
ing" the defense once he' has worked
the puck through the opposing for-
wards. Lowrey plans to drill him
on this important phase of the solo
dash this week and expects to see
him hit the net Wednesday against
Michigan's stellar defense men,
Larry David and Red MacCollum,
and John Jewell, goalie, had one of
their best nights, Jewell giving the
fans anxious moments with his num-
erous headlong slides in front of the
Johnny Sherf, suffice it to say,
was responsible for the Michiganj
score and broke Goalie Peardon's
string of shut-outs with a twang.
Firing a coach because he can't
produce winning teams has been the
r'ule in the Big Ten as well as every-
where else in the country -so mucl
so that it is refreshing to find a col-
lege faculty which sees fit to remove
a head football coach because it is
felt that his influence on the players
is not of the best.
L. S. U. Coach
Still In Doubt
Breach Caused By Jones'
Refusal To Allow - Sen.
Huey Long To Speak
BATON ROUGE, La., Dec. 17 -(P)
- The Louisiana Tigers, plucky little
band of football players, were sitting
in the middle tonight of the heated
row between their coach, Capt. Law-
rence (Biff) Jones and Louisiana's
boss politician, Huey Long.
They were wondering if their coach
could survive the heated argument
he had with Long during the Ore-
1 gon-L.S.U. game Saturday when
Jones refused to let Long talk to the
team at the half when the Tigers
Jones said last night he was going
fishing but today showed up at the
University football office as usual. He
had no definite comment about his
resignation plans, however.
"I still have nothing to say," he
remarked. "I just didn't go on the
Long challenged Jones' authority
to prevent his talking to the squad
and the conversation went something
"I want to talk to the team," said
"No," replied Jones.
"Who will stop me if I do?"
'Well, you won't talk'."
"You had better win this game."
"Well, if I don't I guess I'm
through?" asked Jones.
"Yes," answered Long.
"Well, get this. Win, lose or draw,
I'm through," shouted Jones, tremb-
ling in anger.
"All right," yelled Long.
Long did not talk to the team at
the half, but Jones did and the Tigers
came out and won the game by one
Take Part In
More than 80 wrestlers are expected
to participate in the All-Campus
wrestling tournament which will begin
at 3 p.m. tomorrow at the Intramural
Building. The matmen will weigh in
Coach Otto Kelly's freshmen squad
will come down from their quarters at
Waterman Gymnasium to mix with
the Varsity squad in the meet. Kelly
has some good grapplers on his team
and in some weights they are expected
to outshine the Varsity team. Earl
Thomas, 118-pound star is one of
Kelly's men who is not expected to
meet with much opposition from the
Will Determine Starters
The meet will also play a large
part in helping Coach Cliff Keen
determine who will be his starting
men against Michigan State on Jan.
12. Most of the positions are unde-
cided so far, and the wrestlers
who make the best showing in the
next two days will probably have the
best chance for the starting position.
The preliminaries will begin at 3
p.m. tomorrow and the finals will be
run off at 4 p.m. Thursday. Each pre-
liminary bout will take seven minutes
while the finals will be allowed ten
A one-minute time advantage in the
main bout will be sufficient for a vic-
torious decision, while if the bout goes
into an overtime period 30 seconds will
be considered adequate advantage.
In the meet, which is open to any
regularly enrolled student on campus,
a weight allowance of two pounds in
each class will be allowed. The winner
in each weight-class will be given a
gold medal signifying that he is the
pick it up before somebody felk overI
it, and discovered it was his own
pants, neatly removed and revealing
large expanse of green shorts, & red
Measures about 5 ft. 10 by 165.
Chiefly Irish, grad't of Laurium hi,
where hockey capt. sr. yr. and rival
of Cat. Sherf of Calument hi. It was
at this time that they became best
Known as Butch. Despite which, he
doesn't wear a cap to tend goal in
now, for fear of being called Touhgy.
Dwells at golf course during outd'r
season, now somewhere in Cheever Ct.
Loves spaghetti, although not yet fin-
ished with Anth'ny Adv'se which he
started last summer, and reached the
Tenderfoot stage as a Boy Scout.
"I'm going to Flint for Xmas to see
a niece I just got."
Would like a pr. of 4-runner skates
from Santy, and has had mumps,
chicken pox, German pox, measles,
altho his mother didn't let him have
Is concentrating in group III and
a lovely brunette at Mosher-Jordan
with history courses as his favorites.
Started to play hockey at the agE
of about 5. Likes nice conservative
colors in ties, and prefers Sh'f's blue
silk peejays to sleep in. Stands firmly
pro on the question of whether or
not one should wear a tie-pin, but'
doesn't always appear in one himself.
Has stage fright before every game,
aud even between periods. Was so
nervous during the Chatham game he
could hardly walk. Detests spike heels
and glasses above all in women's dress.
Says he has no idea about his favorite1
lip-stick flavor, since he doesn't use
it & lacks experience to judge.
Is the youn'st of 4 brs. and 3 sisters.
Lives in danger at home, because of
an old feud with fam'ly across st. who
takes pot shots at 'em. After raking
leaves to acquire first earned money,
had to give it to pal who wanted it
to join Boy Scouts with.
Reserves all the oil-cans going for
being able to talk hims'f into and out
of spots. With blue eyes and black
hair and 2 M's already for being the
best collegiate goalie in these parts,
as well as being the most popular guy
on the squad, that's apparently all it'
then coaching at some gullible col-
lege where he will be the only. c'ch
country with AB degree.
Is quiet-hr. proctor and gen'l ad-
viser to incumbents at Fletcher Hall.
Had diphtheria at age of about 5, met
Jewell when about 10 & parts hair
in the middle. Doesn't know what
would happen if he tried it any other
Came here on Alumni Scholarship
with Jewell in tow, & altho he has
made 45 on a golf course, he doesn't
& won't sing. Says he has absolutely
Is generally known as Johnny &
will make no New Y'rs,. resolutions in-
asmuch as he never keeps them. Is
left-handed as hockey player, has
lovely dimples, but doesn't wear white
shoes in winter.
Had things pretty well sewed up in
hi school, what with being hock
ey capt. 3 yrs, during which time the
6tet was undefeated, & being presi-
dent of his class for 3 yrs. and still
wears a 7 1-8 hats.
Heart interest is centered around
Chi (cago), where a blond frined of
the family wears a sweatheart Pi K A
pin. He has never met with any dif-
ficulty in bouncing anyone, his job at
the Coliseum, because of when he was
young he used to throw rocks at pass-
Suffered a wrenched back early this
season when he planed down the
stairs from the dressing-r'm to the ice,
and taught all the correspondents an-
other language. Oratorical career was
confined to a day in hi school when he
had to receive a trophy in front of
the assembly on behalf of the team,
got up, looked at his coach in the back
row who was laffing at him, and
couldn't make any noise come out at
all. Now he won't make speeches.
April 8, '13 was the day of the
event, which now mounts up to 5 ft.
11 and 178 lbs. Claims to be of Teu-
tonic extraction altho the worst
hockey injuries he ever received were
cuts and bruises, and he says he's read
Aside from being the best wing.
Michigan probably ever had, & never
drinking, even out of training season,
he blushes very easily, particularly
when trying to talk about himself.
CAMPUS CIGAR STORE
Meeting Place For
Full line of Pipes, Tobacco,
Candy, and Soft Drinks.
521 EAST LIBERTY ST.
Beta Theta Pi Wins
Louis Gunners May
Drop Out Of Pro Loop
ST. LOUIS, Dec. 17 -(P})- The Na-
tional Professional Football League
franchise of the St. Louis Gunners
was in jeopardy today as the result
of a poor season financially, climaxed
Sunday with the attachment of an
exhibition game's gate receipts.
Ed. Butler, president of the Gun-i
ners, today said a meeting of inter-
ested persons would be held Thurs-
day to determine the future of the
Beta Theta Pi won the right to
oppose Phi Beta Delta for the inter-
fraternity volleyball championship
when they defeated Phi Lambda Kap-
pa, 2-1, in a semi-final match played
Phil McCallum and Jesse Flick
played starring roles in the Beta vic-
tory, while Saul Stein was the out-
standing performer for Phi Lambda
Kappa. The game was closely con-
tested throughout and fine volley-
ball was played by both teams. The
Beta's will meet Phi Beta Delta some
time this week to decide the title.
Winter Means a Heavy Coat.
Have Last Year's Altered
and Cleaned at
John's Tailor Shop
"Ann Arbor's Popular Tailor"
NOT TALL ENOUGH
Fred Fechtman, six-foot nine inch
sophomore center at Indiana, played
little basketball in high school be-
cause he wasn't tall enough, the last
foot of his height coming in the last
E I G H T Y - S I X T H
Y E A R
ON THE MICHIGAN CAMPUS
THE FOLKS AT HOME-
would love one of the NEW
Finer than ever and the price is
THE PORK PIE HAT
Is becoming a favorite of those
who welcome new fashions.
Its shape and material are in the accepted
British manner. The crown is low and round-
ed after the lines of its namesake. Fashion
sources predict it will be the highest style for
spring. In the Stetson-made Penn-craft-
You Can Always
I A 0AMm A IL,